Showing Articles by Category: 3D Printing Tutorials
One of the most important maintenance steps when owning a PolyJet 3D printer is keeping the print heads and roller clean. Failure to keep your print heads and roller clean can lead to costly repairs and impair performance. This task isn’t difficult or time-consuming but it is critical to the health of your printer.
Companies that use industrial 3D printers for production likely have them churning out parts regularly and are often using a variety of 3D printing materials. Like any other 3D printer, an industrial 3D printer requires regular maintenance and upkeep to keep them running smoothly. In this article, we share six helpful instructional videos with tips for Stratasys’ Production Fortus 3D printers (380mc, 450mc, and F900).
If you or a team member are new to using the F123 Series of 3D printers from Stratasys, there are a few maintenance tips that can help keep your printers running smoothly. The tutorials and tricks mentioned in this article are compatible with the F170, F270, and F370. The Stratasys F123 Series has a few different options for print heads: black, blue, and gray. What’s the difference?
Changing the tip/tips on a Professional Stratasys FDM 3D printer can seem like a pretty big job, but if you approach this with a ‘pit crew’ mentality of, get in and get out, it really is a quick and easy procedure. Here are a few “tips” for changing the tips.
What tip and build sheet combinations work best with your Stratasys FDM 3D printers and in what configuration? Locate in GrabCAD Print and Insight software. Get a better idea about what the tip numbers mean, how they correlate to a resolution, and how that resolution translates to a width of material being extruded out.
In my first month working with GoEngineer I have been surprised that so many of our prospective customers already love 3D printing and have great interest in 3D Printers. They’ve seen 3D printed metal parts, concrete houses, working hearts, and more.
Many of my coworkers are into drones, and they talked me into buying one. Once I got my drone, I noticed that the propellers are not protected as you’ll see in the image below. I don’t trust myself to not bump into objects and tear or break the props, or both. So, I decided to 3D print a prop guard to give myself some peace of mind.